work of wind, work of water, yucca valley, CA 2018 -
       
     
 igneous monoprint, mixed media on paper, 7 x 11 inches
       
     
 Detail, installation, peaks & valleys , accordion notebook, ink, 2018
       
     
My Townspeople! Back Gallery, Hudson, NY, 21 Dec, 2017
       
     
 my townspeople!, mixed media on canvas, 124 x 260 inches
       
     
 Detail, My Townspeople, Back Gallery, Hudson, NY 21 DEC 2017
       
     
Project for Woodland, Hudson Valley, New York, 2011 - 14
       
     
HERE, HDLU, Zagreb, Croatia, 2013
       
     
_MG_8967.jpg
       
     
Rocketworks Countdown, Brooklyn, New York, 2010
       
     
Project for Paper, Nelson, British Columbia, Canada 2008 -
       
     
 Exhibition detail, Project for Paper, Oxygen Art Center, Nelson, Canada 2009
       
     
100_0854.jpg
       
     
MARK: North Adams, MA, USA 2007 - 2008
       
     
L1010601.jpg
       
     
MARK:, North Adams, MA, 2007
       
     
01EustaceMARK.jpg
       
     
02EustaceMARK.jpg
       
     
03EustaceMARK.jpg
       
     
Project for Calendar Studies  2008 - 2006
       
     
Project for Canal. 2008-2.jpg
       
     
Project for Canal. 2008-3.jpg
       
     
work of wind, work of water, yucca valley, CA 2018 -
       
     
work of wind, work of water, yucca valley, CA 2018 -

Created on site with foraged plant material (oak galls) for ink, monoprints made during this three month self-directed studio residency are currently being finished for a body of world titled, work of wind, work of water. More information and details of the project can be found here

. This project will continue when I revisit the site next year of an ongoing eco-printing experiment at the site.

 igneous monoprint, mixed media on paper, 7 x 11 inches
       
     

igneous monoprint, mixed media on paper, 7 x 11 inches

 Detail, installation, peaks & valleys , accordion notebook, ink, 2018
       
     

Detail, installation, peaks & valleys , accordion notebook, ink, 2018

My Townspeople! Back Gallery, Hudson, NY, 21 Dec, 2017
       
     
My Townspeople! Back Gallery, Hudson, NY, 21 Dec, 2017

Coinciding with the winter solstice, when at the darkest moment of the year we are also on the cusp of renewed light and hope, MY TOWNSPEOPLE! was an interactive installation that created a contemplative space exploring memory, mortality, and our shared experience of impermanence.

 my townspeople!, mixed media on canvas, 124 x 260 inches
       
     

my townspeople!, mixed media on canvas, 124 x 260 inches

 Detail, My Townspeople, Back Gallery, Hudson, NY 21 DEC 2017
       
     

Detail, My Townspeople, Back Gallery, Hudson, NY 21 DEC 2017

Project for Woodland, Hudson Valley, New York, 2011 - 14
       
     
Project for Woodland, Hudson Valley, New York, 2011 - 14

Project for Woodland, 2011 - 2013, used time-lapse videos to capture footage from a half a dozen sites in a mixed deciduous forest in the Taconic Mountains, New York.

During a two year photography project, automatic trail cameras captured over two million still-photographs had been collected and the first suite of video work from this archive can be seen here (media link #1), called ‘Forest6’, after the site featured.

The archive remains open for further consideration and future projects.

HERE, HDLU, Zagreb, Croatia, 2013
       
     
HERE, HDLU, Zagreb, Croatia, 2013

Trails are to be followed - but are they to be trusted? 

Circumnavigating the ringed gallery space, HERE invokes the fairy tale of Hanzel and Gretel, who banished to the woods employ a trail of bread crumbs in order to find their way back. Eaten by birds, the trail disappears and the predicament becomes uncertain.


Beginning with this reference, HERE becomes both a guide and requiem for the visitor's experience. A constant companion, the trail waxes and wanes in volume but never disappears entirely. 

DE, 2013

_MG_8967.jpg
       
     
Rocketworks Countdown, Brooklyn, New York, 2010
       
     
Rocketworks Countdown, Brooklyn, New York, 2010

Responding to the theme of 'Transport' at Proteus Gowanus in 2010, this work was originally a triptych, each of the two panels displaying one of the possible outcomes. The loops were synced and attached to a launch clock display that ran the three video panels after a 5 minute countdown (displayed on the clock).

Project for Paper, Nelson, British Columbia, Canada 2008 -
       
     
Project for Paper, Nelson, British Columbia, Canada 2008 -
 Exhibition detail, Project for Paper, Oxygen Art Center, Nelson, Canada 2009
       
     

Exhibition detail, Project for Paper, Oxygen Art Center, Nelson, Canada 2009

100_0854.jpg
       
     
MARK: North Adams, MA, USA 2007 - 2008
       
     
MARK: North Adams, MA, USA 2007 - 2008

MARK: began as an installation of canvas-wrapped trees which invited the viewer to trace the changes in the ecological structure of a woodland in Massachusetts. Inside each band of canvas around the trees, a silhouette of rare or extinct birds was printed (in walnut ink) while on the outside, visible to the viewer, was printed the year that particular bird was last seen in the area. A legend at the end of the installation exposed the absence of the hidden birds, and tacitly asked the viewer to reconsider their experience of the woodland in light of this new information (about the birds). At the end of the year-long installation, the canvas were removed from their own ontological realm of ‘experiencing’ the woodland, becoming epistemological artifacts of the installation.

L1010601.jpg
       
     
MARK:, North Adams, MA, 2007
       
     
MARK:, North Adams, MA, 2007
01EustaceMARK.jpg
       
     
02EustaceMARK.jpg
       
     
03EustaceMARK.jpg
       
     
Project for Calendar Studies  2008 - 2006
       
     
Project for Calendar Studies 2008 - 2006

Project for Calendar Studies (2006 -2008) used large canvas to record the rise and fall of tidal movements in an industrial canal in Brooklyn, New York; spray-painted, drawn, stenciled  on the canvas beforehand, scientific notations, symbols, & signs used to mark the passage of time directed the viewer toward tensions between our collected knowledge about time and our personal experience of it (viz a viz marks left on the canvas). Canvases were placed and rotated out of the canal seasonally (ever three months) for almost two years before being returned to an open-air rooftop studio where they were cleaned and sealed, becoming records of both their own experience in the canal as well as testaments to the collected knowledge contained within them.


Further Reading:

Curatorial Statement,
by Deborah Loxam-Kohl

Project for Canal. 2008-2.jpg
       
     
Project for Canal. 2008-3.jpg